Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 28, 1889, Image 1

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The Great London Walkout Ho *
colvoo a Fresh Impulse.
of Pcrlnlmlilo Property Kot-
In llic Holds of Ships
Conl nti < l Mont Prices
Jumping Up.
Strike ItccclvliiR AcaeBlonn.
| .Ou/rlo'iH8S9bi | / ' ; Jiirne * Oonlon Kjnn'W.l
LONDON , August. 27. [ Now York Hocald
Cable Special to Tun Una.I London'sRreat
strllio has received a fresh Impulse , tills
time from the ranks of the coal porters und
wagon men. Nearly every wharf In North
London , \vhcro U located the great center of
the coal trndo , Is affected , the men demand
ing nn Increase of 1 penny per ton for load
ing up , and 0. pence per ton for landing.
Many of the firms express a willingness to
accede to the demands of the men , but the litt
ler refuse to return to work until the wliolo
of the employers hnvo given In. London's
grcatcartlngagonclcsarn threatened , the van
drivers expressing a determination to go out
before the end of the week. There appears
to bo a universal demand for nn increase of
wages and almost every trndo Is seizing the
present opportunity to prosunt Its demand.
The dock laborers , with whom the strlko
originated , still ronmin firm and have re
ceived many additions to their ranks , They
have also perfected n system of pickets , who
arc on duty day and night nt the dock gates ,
railway stations In the rTver and along the
streets , who intercept and generally bIng
over the laborois brought from the provinces
by the dock authorities to assist In unloading
ships. Never before has the business nf the
great port of London been in such a paralyzed
condition as It Is to day. Cargoes of meat
from Australia and fruit and eggs from the
continent are rotting in ship holds.
Interviews were hold yesterday between
the representatives of the men and the em
ployers , ' but no satisfactory settlement , was
obtained. Bhlp owners having contracts to
carry mails ara experiencing great difllculty
in getting boats away , and one ship Is being
secretly loaded by the ofllcera and crow ot
the ship and clerks from the owner's ofllco.
The prices of coal and foreign moats have
Jumped up 25 to 40 percent.
Mother and Dausghtnr Moat.
t IComirtglit ISSO bu James ttnrJo'i
LlVEiirooL , Augusta ? . I Now York Herald
Cable Special to THE Hun. ] Baroness von
Roquo.uiothcr of Mrs. Maybnck , visited her
mother at the Jail to-day , when an Interview
of a very painful character took place. The
baroness was conducted by the warden to
the grated room whcro the convicts usually
see their filends , and after nn interval of a
few minutes Mrs. Maybrlck , attended by
two females , who remained throughout the
interview , was brought In. The convict ,
who was attired in the ordinary prison garb ,
had been brought from the hospital.
She was , In a very weak anil
emaciated condition and the baroness firmly
behoves that her daughter will not long sur
vive if she is kept. In prison. So overcome
was the baroness that she could scarcely
sponk. But very little \vas said on cither
side. Mrs. Muybrick , whoso conversation
foil on her childien , .protested her innocence ,
end expressed the wish that the public would
bohovo it , too , and help her for tbo sake of
her children. The baroness suysthatsbo
will not leave England 'till her daughter Is
llio Ynr inn Wins.
[ Crtpl/r/ohl / / 1SS9 by Janitx'Onrdin Benntt' . ]
TOKO.UAT , August 27. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to Tins BUB. ] The regatta
of the Itoynl Torquay Yacht club was held
to-day. There was flno weather , with a
veering jvmd from the south southeast to
north northwest , which was fiosh from the
start In the race for yachts exceeding
twenty tons rating , for a prize
of 80 , the Valkyrie , Yarana and
Deerhound competed. The "Valkyrie led
throughout , but the Yarana managed to keep
well after her , and utter a race of flvo hours
mm a half over a forty-mile course the
finishing times were : Valkyrie , 4 hrs. 81
mlns. 45 sees ; Yurann , 4 hrs. 80 mins. 2'l
sees. On time allowance the Yaranu won by
28 seconds.
City of Now York Arrives.
[ Copi/rfpftt 1S83 tin Janti ( trdan Uennttt. ]
QoKEKsroivN , August 37. | Now 'York
Herald Cable Special to THE HUB. ] The
City of Now Yorlc arrived at 13:40 : a. m.
after a passage of 0 days , 3 hours and 18
minutes. On the 21st she left Sandy
Hook at 3:53 : a. m. Iho daily runs
were as follows : 22d , 331 miles ,
light breeze and fog at intervals ;
23d , 433 , light breeze , line and clear ; 21th ,
450 , light breeze , fine ; 2oth , 453 , calm and
clear ; 2Mb , 4-14 , moderate , line ; 28th , 225 ;
stopped off Roche's point at 11:60 : p. in. The
Teutonic has not yet reported.
I KtonniHhin Ariivali.
At Now York The Egypt and Wyoming ,
from Liverpool ; the Moravia , from Ham
burg ; the State of Pennsylvania , from Glas
gow.At London Sighted : The City of Now
York , the Queen and the Cufic , from Now
York for Liverpool.
At Movlllo The Do vo nio , from Now
York for Glasgow.
At Glasgow The State of Alabama , from
New York , _ _
l 'Jho Select Knight * .
KANSAS Cur , August 37. The Supreme
Legion ot the Select Knight * of North
Amouca begun its regular biennial session
to-day. Six months ago the Select
Knights were a branch of the Ancient
Order of United Workmen , but
At a special meeting last February
It was decided to withdraw from the parent
organisation. The Question at the present
mooting was whether this action should bo
ratified. After considerable ) discussion the
action of the special meeting was rescinded
nbd the mutter referred to a committee.
The Charge AiMinst Field
SAN FJIANCUJCO , August 27. The United
States circuit court was officially Informed to
day that the charge of murder against Jus
tice Fluid hadjboou.dlsuilssod by the Stockton
court. Judge Sawyer accordingly dismissed
tbo habeas corpus proceedings in the case of
Justice Field. _
A Postal 'Jhlof Arrrstot.
WAJIINOTON , August 27. Qhlof Postoftlco
Inspector Itathbono has received a telegram
announcing tha arrest of Joseph S. Brcsoo ,
charged with stealing mail from the Mad
ison , Mis. , postoftlco. Tbo urrt'st is re
garded t > y officials as an Important one.
- -
The Wonthcr Forecast.
Nebraska Fair , stationary temperature In
eastern , slightly cooler In western portion *
southwesterly winds ; cooler Thursday ,
Iowa Fuir , alight changes iu louiperuturo ,
southerly winds ,
Dakota Fair , followed by local showers
in northern portion , cooler Wednesday and
ThuMtiuy , wiuds hutlag to westerly.
Ho Is Cliarecil With nn Over lositn
or Times Stock.
CniCAOO , August 37. [ Special Telegram
to Tun UEB.I As a result ot the recent con
troversy over the management of the Chicago
Times n Warrant for the arrest of James J ,
Went , the ox-editor of that paper , was sworn
out. shortly after the noon hour to-day by II ,
J , Hulskamp , ouo ot the proprietors of the
West Is charged with nn over issueot
ntock of the Chicago Times company to the
amount of $100,000 , contrary to the statutes
of the state of Illinois. The warrant was
sworn out before. Juatlco David J. Lyon , and
n constable was sent out at once to , lintMr. ] [
West , who is m the city , having boon soon
upon tha street last evening in company
with Mr. F. P. Dunn , ox-city editor of the
Times , who is a warm personal friend of
Mr. West and who was asked to walk the
plank with his superior when the Hulskamp-
Irvvln syndicate canio Into possession ot the
The rather radical move of Mr. Hulskamp
in deciding to nrrest Mr.Vest was the ro-
suit of an all night conference between the
present proprietors of the Times , Messrs.
Huiskamp , Irwin and Wiogloy , and tbo at-
tornovs for the Timed , Luther Laflln Mills
and Frank Walker.
It was Hinted nt the conference between
the above that Mr. West had in the last few
days been Industriously circulating the report -
port tliat the present management of the
Times was doomed , and ihnt ho ( Mr. * West )
owned seven-tenths of the stock in the paper
and that at a meeting of wealthy gentlemen
yoHtcrday Mr. West had bnnn pledged nil
the support llnanclally ho would require.
Mr. West , It was said , had laid out the staff
ho intended to nuvo on the Times , mnkintr
Mr. Dunn edltor-ln-chlof. These reports
wcro more or less demoralizing to the
employes of the paper and the
owners of the Times decided to prove to the
public Just what interest Mr. West had in
the paper.
About 3 o'clock this afternoon Mr. West
and Mr. William A. Paten , accompanied by
Deputy Sheriff Hnstko , appeared nt the
Tunes building and entered the elevator.
Some one m chniga tried to eject them , and
luring the discussion the elevator was
tnrtod carrying the whole party to the top
floor , where Mr. Hulskamp. Mr. Dunlopnnd
tiior gentlemen wcro m session as directors
if the company. Mr. West effected an oti-
ranco long enough to produce an Injunction
Hsuud by Judge Jamlcson this morning re
training Messrs. Hulskamp , Dunlop und
ithers from acting as directors. This brought
ho meeting to an abrupt close , and at 3:30 :
Vclock the situation was about as follows :
Messrs. Hulskamp and Dunlopnnd , their
rionds wcro in secret conference as to their
plan of action , while Messrs. Wist nnd
Pnton wcro walking the floor outside and
awaiting the outcome.
Just at this juncture Constable Lavvler
itopped in with his warrant , und with a
lulling bow said :
"Is this Mr. Wcstl"
"Yes , sir , " was the answer. "Arc you
/onstablo Lawlorl"
"I um , " the polite server of the processes
replied with a bow that was Chestorfioldan
n Its calm dignity.
Mr. West hesitated but a moment and
hcn , in 9 very off-handed-way , said , "AH
right lot's go over to Justice Lyon's ofllco , "
und they went.
After Mr. West loft the building in the
constable's company Mr. Dunlop reported
his version of the affair , ho said :
"Tho board of directors were in session
when Mr. Paten , a former member of the
board , appeared. Mr. Paten had resigned
and his resignation bad been ac
cepted and ho had no right
there , but ns a matter of
coui tesy ho was admitted. Once inside the
room ho produced the injunction issued by
Judge Jamioson. Mr. Graham , the private
secretary to Mr. West , then tried to force
his way in and was promptly arrcstoj 011 the
charge of assisting in the issue of fraudulent
stock. You can rest assured that the Tunes
will icmnin in charge of its present man
agers and that there will bo no change , This
whole thing is a rank bluff and It won't
work. "
West's bail was fixed at $10,000 , which ho
furnished. '
The other spectacle was from Tenth street
up Grand avenue. In the for-'cround was a
solid phalanx of human beings , n sort of at
mosphere of bright colors and good nature
covering It all. A little further on was the
reviewing stand with its drapery and freight
of dlaniturios and newspaper men , and then
in the distance the yellow plumes of the
light horse squadron iroving dowa the hill at
the head of tub arcat column between solid
walls of cheering humanity , The crowd and
the police both kept In food humor , and
there- were no serious collisions. Down
Grand avenue from Fifth street every win
dow und place where ouo could stand or sit
was taken. Every window of the Plaukin-
tou house blossomed out in fair faces and
shapely forms.
It was a day of beauty and of joy.
Hundreds of Head of Cattle Dying of
the Dlsi-osp.
KANSAS CITT , August 27. Reliable news
comes from southern Kansas and the pasture
lands of the Indian territory that the herds
of native and Texas cattle which rangein
tbo territory are nflllctod with what is
thought to bo Texas fever , or' something
worse. A man who has Just returned from
that part of the country states that hundreds
of cattle arc dying iu the pastures south of
Arkansas City. Ho says the cattle nro being -
ing shipped to mnrliot from the pastures
from whore carcasses ara lying in hundreds
Uioy being considered good enough for can-
tiers' stock.
Stiiinplntr the Stnto For Minor.
Nuw OIIUUNS , August 27. ( .Special
Telegram to THE Uiii : . ] Congressman
Burrows , of Michigan , arrived hero his
afternoon , do will take- the stump for
Minor in the light in the Third district.
Peters , of Kansas , and Howell , of Illinois ,
will follow , Mr. Burrows was interviewed
this evening at tha St. Charles hotel by o ,
Bun reporter and disclaimed anything oxcop
an intention to talk protection to the people
in Louisiana , "I guess we will try and se
cure Minor a fair election this time , " said
the speaker , with emphasis on the ' 'this,1
accompanying his words with a twinkle 1
bis eye. "The democrats are soured. They
are howling now for more speakers. All the
decayed editors In the state are being pressed
Into the service.
A Prominent Attorney Dying.
ST , Jos urn , Mo. , August 27 , jSpocla !
Telegram to TUB Bisn.1 Hon. Samuel B ,
Green , ono of St. Joseph's leading attorneys ,
is dying. For several days Mr. Green has
shown signs of physical prostration , and his
friends urged him to take a rest , but press
ing business demanded his attention and ho
kept at his desk. Last-night ho was attacked
bv paralysis , and no hopes are entertained of
his recovery.
Philadelphia Damned by Water.
PiurADEUMiu , August 27 , Many residents
of the Flftoonth ward , this city , were afraid
to retire last night because of the caving in
of the streets , the breaking of sewers , and
the bursting of water pipes , caused by the
recent heavy rains. It is estimated that
f 100,000 worth of damage was doau.
Wniertown U
WATEKTOWN , S. D. , August 27.Special [
Telegram to Tun HEE. | The town is alive
with excursionists to-night , They carne
from Iowa and touthurn Minnesota. They
visited Lake Kuuipeseka during the day ,
They will start on their retura trip to-
Mormon Immigrants.
NEW YOUK , August 27. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BEE.l The steamer Wyoming ,
of the Gulon lltib , landed 123 Mormons at
Castle Garden toiuy ,
Bvory Old Veteran nt His Post
With Order Rolgnlnsr.
Gnthuilnstlo Comrades Greet Him
With I'orvor Mr . Lafn.ii Bs-
By AdmlrcN The
Great Parade.
The Soldiers' Dar.
MILWAUKEE , WK , August 27. [ Special
Telegram to THE BUB. ] Yostcrdav was the
day of hand shutting nnd sociability among
the veterans. No ordnr was thought of , and
the private was , as great a man as the gen
eral and was on familiar terms with him.
To-day the conditions nro different. This
Is thn real Grand Army day , when the men
fall Into line und obey orders , whou the oni
cer receives as his right the regulation salute
of his subordlnato.
The old soldier this morning as ho rolled
out nf his bunk of straw or from under the
counterpane , as the case might bo , Instinc
tively gave himself an extra shulto for uppoar-
auce's sake , smoothed out a few wrinkles in
his clothes or brushed from them the dust
of travel. It was the day ot dtcss parade ,
and the veteran who was not anxious to look
well and desirous that his company or regi
ment should make a coed appearance was
not worthy of his name.
This morning the cities and towns of the
state seomoa to have emptied themselves In
Milwaukee. In the hotels the crush was
terrible. It was all ouo cauld do to force his
way through. In the Plankmton house espe
cially , whcro General Sherman , General Al-
ger , Commissioner Tanner and Mrs. Logan
were , crowds wcro standing around wait-
ng to got a glltnps'o of the distin
guished parties. Mrs. Logan , coming
down the st6ps from the largo
dining hall about 9 o'clock leaning on the
arm of General Algar , was forced to hold
nn Impromptu reception , as a crowd of vet
erans from ouo direction nnd a bevy of la-
die ! , from the opposite direction rushed to
greet her.
Mrs. Logan had n distinguished appear
ance us she stood a stop above the crowd before
fore her. her ruddv face sot in a frame of
silver white hair wreathed in smiles She
seems never to tire of receiving the greet
ings of "tho boys , " and certainly the boys
never tire of greeting her. She divides
the honors with General Sherman.
Though the parade was not to start from
Twenty-second street until 10 o'elock'psoplo '
began to seek advantageous positions from
which to view the line us early ns 8 o'clock.
In fact these from the interior towns who
came in as early as 7 o'clock hied them at
once to suitable positions and there held
their ground till the veterans had passed by.
The day was perfect , despite the premo
nition of rain during the early morning
hnurs , and everything favored the success
of the grand parade.
The parade , while not so largo as some an
ticipated , was well managed , n fine spectacle
and n complete success. Athingromarkablo
in the history of big processions was that it
started on time. Tno hcud of the columns
began to move at 10 o'clock and reached the
reviewing stand on Grand avenue at 10:8l : ) .
A conservative estimate of the number of
men who passed that point plaios it at
A noticeable incident of the parade was
the enthusiasm of the old veterans when
ever they caught a glimpse of General Sher
man. Ho was greeted with round after
round ot cheers while the bands forgot their
admonition not to ' '
play 'Marching Through
Gcoruia , " and the grizzled old hero of the
triumphal march through the south had to
listen to the tune that has dinned in his ears
ever since the war closed. Occasionally a
veteran in the ranks would break out with n
sally at his old general , ' 'Oh , you'll live to
flcht through another war , " while another
shouted , "How about these chickens ? " To
the latter's Interrogative General Sherman ,
wha was as tickled as a school boy , replied :
"Oh , I never took the trouble to inquire
whcro they cnmo from. "
The Pennsylvania delegation made the best
appearance of any post in the line , and were
conspicuous for their soldierly bearing
throughout the entire parade.
There were two magnificent spectacles to
bo seen about the time the paraao started.
Ono was obsorvublo.f rom the intersection of
Eighth street on Grand avenue. Looking
down the avenue to the bridge , with the
gaudily bedecked bridge as a background and
all the way up on both sides of the street as
sldo lights , the great , seething mass pre
sented a panorama which no one- who saw it
is likely to forget In a lifetime. It was grand
and imposing , und how gay it looked withal.
Thcio was breczo enough to keep the banners
and floes fluttering aud tbo lively movements
of the Individual components of the great
mass suggested that the whole was being
stirred by pleasing emotions and the flags
and the people wcro all dancing to the same
Joyous music.
Louis Story , a member of a Minneapolis
post , fell ill whils inarching through the
street last night , and is now in the hospital.
Ole Oleson , of East Lake , Mich. , who was
coming to the city with the Man is too post on
a steamer , while sleeping on the deck , rolled
overboard and drowned last night.
Overflowing camp flies were bold at var
ious poluts In the city. Contrary to general
expectation General Sherman failed to put
In an appearanceat either of the principal
meetings. Prominent speakers were hoard
at all the meetings , including Commandor-
in-Chlof Warner , Commissioner Tanner ,
General Fnlrchild and others.
A monster war song concert was given In
Juneau park. Mrs. John A. Logan was
given a reception at the court house and was
escorted bv the entire Illinois department of
2,000 veterans.
Most of the state delegates met
In caucus to-night on the choice
of a coinmander-ln-chlof. The New Eng
land delegation and Minnesota agreed
Informally to support Judge Veazey , of Ver
mont. Ohio and Illinois decided to support
General Algor , who will also , of course , re
ceive Michigan's vote. Now York and Penn
sylvania did not commit themselves.
The choice for the next place of mooting
lies between Washington , Boston aud Sara
All the Injured Out of Dan cor Except
CHICAGO , August 27 , Dr , James Burry ,
surgeon of the Santa Fa railroad , returned
from the scone of yesterday's accident near
Stroator , on that road , this morning. Ho
says there are twelve of the Injured In the
hospital ut Sti oator. All of those , ho says ,
are out of danger except two , Mrs. It R.
Tuckorman. of Topeka , and Mrs. George B.
Poterf. of Emporla. Kas. These nra in no
immediate danger , but the nature of their
hurts uro such that pneumonia is liable to
develop , There have bceu no deaths.
Nebraska and Iowa. Pensions.
WAHUINOTO.V , August 27 , [ Special Tele
gram to TUB BEB. ] Pensions granted No-
brasbans : Original invalids Edmund \Va-
te-rhouso , Daniel Fox. Increase Ephriam
Hudson , Bailer , William A. Vinton.
Pensions allowed lowans : Original Inva
lids-Silas A. Reynolds , Ullsha W. Slater ,
Martin Pollu. Increase Perry Hlnzmun ,
Original widows , etc. Mary II. Graljain ,
widow of Daniel Cavlu.
Italians Hinting.
LIMA , O. , August 27. The striking Italians
on the now railroad drove off all other em
ployes this morning and threatened to kll !
them if they returned to work. Several
Italians were arrested and locked up. Others
threaten to come to town and liberate tbo
prisoners. The tnllitia has been notified to
bold themselves io readiness.
A Part of the Flgrjt Aicalnit the
* Canadian Pacific.
CIIIOAOO , August 27. [ Sboetnl Telegram to
THE BEE. ! "Tho IfipofCtidjrinan Fallhorn
o Now York la his attempt to laduco the
Trunk lines to inako pro-ratios nrrnnpo-
nonta on business to St. Paul oueht to open
tha oycs of the public , " said the gouoral
manager of a prominent western -road
to-day. f
"I don't believe Chdlrman Frtlthorn will bo
successful In securing the co-Operation of the
Trunk lines , but ha will certainly press the
question enough to learn why they rofuso.
That Is exactly what wo want to know. All
wo nsk Is precisely the same Arrangements
Lluiy grant the Canadian Pacific and Grand
Trunk , nud. If they refuse we want to know
the reason for the refusal , The Canadian
roads are driving- null In Ihcir coffins for
every day that they carry freights at the
present rates to the ndrthwost. If they pay
all thov barely ploy ovVsn with their easy
traffic arrangement- * with trunk linos. Wo ,
in Chicago , are completely cutoff from traffic
arrange me tits nnd must , pay full local rates
on business destined to the north
west. That , in t n nut shell ,
is the cause of the Whole Northwestern do-
moralbatlon which. My the way-is by no
moans settled. To make any money the
Clilcapo-St. Paul roads must get their share
of northwestern through business and at re
munerative rates.
"And now much do you suppose the St.
Paul lines have been , carrying during the
summer ! The amount Is laughably small m
view ot the disturbance It raised. I don't
behove all the roads combined carried five
cars n week to St. Paul , whether
received by rail . .or loko and
mil. The reason is perfectly manifest The
09 cent rata to St. Paul is not exorbitant ,
but it has to bo cut to ' ' 15 cents to barely
meat tha Canadian Pacyio rato. Of course
the lf > cent rata was a loping ouo. but it was
low ffiukon tiia Canadian Pacific.
You see we were simply feeding them some
of their own medicine. 'Thoy reduced rates
on us and froza us outxif tbo business , and
we proposed to nmlto them carry tha traffic
at a losing rate If thoy'carried it all , as they
have bceu doing. Now you know exactly
why the recent wrangle occurred
"But , as I started out to say , tbo Canadian
roads will not win by .their hogsish policy.
Every one , congress included , must see that
wo are being deprived of business properly
belonging to us und I believe wo will get re
lief. Before then , however , wo will learn
Lho names of the trunk lines who favor
Canadian lines. If tnoy do not inaka equally
ibcral arrangements with us the benefit they
gained by their Canadian advances will bo
short lived. "
The Atchtson Reorganization.
Cmcvao , August 27. 'Liio reorganization
of the Atchissn , Topaka & 'Santa Fo railway
compiny to-day assumed definite shape.
President W. B. Strong rotiroi and will bo
succeeded by Allen Manvllla , now first vlco
resident of the St. Paul , Minneapolis &
Manitoba road.
Chairman Magoun , of the committee of re
organization , said to a reporter this evening
, hat the resignation of President Strong will
jo accepted at the mooting of directors in
Boston in September and Mr. Manville will
issutno his office in this city September 0.
tfo ether changes will be decided upon until
after that date.
"It is stated that ypul have decided to
iauidato all indebtedness by assuming a
Blanket mortgage to cover the wuolo sys
tem ? " said the reporter ; j
"No funding Bchemd-lgxs yet boon deter
mined upon , " replied MRSMaJoun , "and will
lot bo for some tiuio. , N/o' real opportunity
bus been presented of dqtonmlningTjust ex
actly what the property as an entirety can
do , and until such demonstration is made ,
which will of course bo largely contingent
upon the crops to bo moved during the sea
son , no policy with regard to the fuuded debt
will bo determined upon. "
Mr. Magoun preferred not to say anything
regarding President Strong's management
or the cause of his retirement. It in stated
upon good authority that the resignation of
A. C. Armstrong , purchasing agent , will also
bo nccopted Septoiuber.0. "
President Strong was seen at his hotel ,
and admitted without hesitation that ho had
resigned , no declined to discuss the rela
tions between himself and tbo new board of
directors , and would not state whether -his
resignation was voluntary or not.
Trans-Mi < $ > ouri Association.
CHICAGO , August 27. The meeting of the
Trans-Missouri association for the purpose
of agreeing upon a basis of through rates be
tween Chicago and points in Kansas and
Nebraska to correspond with the locals to
the Missouri river and beyond , began hereto
to day.
A Letter From His \\lfo Gives the
Officers fa Clue.
LEAVBNWOKTU , Kan. ' , August 27. [ Special
Tologiam to THE Bpn. ] David Pee , con
fined in the county Jail at this place on the
charge of passing counterfeit money , turned
state's evidence this evening aud divulged
the secrets of a gang of counterfeiters oper
ating throughout western Missouri' and
eastern Kansas with headquarters at Sugar
Lake , a small place near Atchison. The coin
made by this cang was made by running
mo ulton lead into plaster of paris moulds ,
It is easily detected as spurious. Pee was
the ono who worked oft much of the money In
Atchison and was arrested In this city while
endeavoring to do the same here. He got a
commission of 85 per cent on all ho got rid
of. Connected with him was one Robert
Rose , from whom Pee leased a house at
Sugar Luko. In this bouso all the money
was coined. Pee received a letter from his
wife yesterday saying she had removed all
the "things" from Poo's room. She told
him to "pivo nothing and. nobody away until
driven to the wall. " This letter coming ints
the possession of the authorities , Pee made
the concession to insure Judicial leniency.
Further developments are expected.
A Confederate Eulogizes Grant and
HiaaiNsyiLiat , Mo. Aujtust 27. At the re
union of ex-coufqderatoveteransto-dayColo-
nel J. T. Crisp In ljig speech eulogized
General Grant , whereupon some ono
In the audience-called1 , "What's tbo matter -
tor with JeffDavlsl" , Cr sp replied that he
bad no admlratfqn forJDavis , when General
Joseph Shelby 'rebukoQ hltn for speaking
lightly of the ex-prosidcnt of the confed
eracy , An unlmatedtdialbguo followed aud
Shelby and Crisp nQjuy came to blows.
Friends interfered , l ojyyycr/
Nebraska nmlflowii I'ntouts.
WASUIKQTOK , August ,27. LSpocial Tola-
gram to TUB JEB. ] Patent * Issued to No-
DrasiTuns : John N. l } urr , assignor of ono-
hulf to G. D. BenJamfn Edgar , Nob. , liar-
ness loop ; GeorgQ J ubein , Omaha , Nob. ,
carriage spring ; Jutno Phllpott , Rlsiug City ,
Neb. , Imltor.
Patents allowed lowans : Christian
Lootschor , Dubuque , la. , screen nnd storm
door ; Alexander McCalluai , Raymond , la. ,
hay distributor : Bfimts Mcllugu , Malvern ,
Iu. ; harrow ; John Van Ausdalo and B. A.
Dolan , Kookuk. la. , rubber shoe attachments
LorcnH. Withrell , assignor of three-fourth ;
toE. W. , O , W. lind A. Jl. Brady , Daven
port , la. , water motor , (
J ) inoorats Asked to Hcslcn.
KicnroiiD , Vt.r ; August 37. G. G. Bene
dict , of Burllnglon , the newly appointed col
lector of customs for Vermont , has requested
the rcaltautionLof | all the democratic officers
iu the custom bouso here.
Sclsmlo Disturbance In Huxsla.
LONDON , August 27. An earthquake was
experienced oa the Rutilan frontier yester
day , In the village of Kucnorik 120 persona
wore buried ullvo.
Knocked Out In the Thlrty-Sooond
Fouls AVcro Indulged in on Both
Sides'and the Victor Did Not
Jjcnvo tin ) llinK Un-
TJP Illntiotio Ilns Ills Ilovcncc.
SAN FHA.NCISCO , August 'J' . f Special Tele
gram to Tin : Bee , ] Great Interest was
tnkon to-night In the fight between Jack
Dompso.V and La Blanche , 'Tho Marino , "
which occurred under the auspices of the
California Athletic club. Four thousand
porsous witnessed the set-to ,
Hiram Cook acted as referee.
The betting for several days has boon in
Dcmpsoy's favor. Both men entered the
ring in flno condition , Dempsey weighing 107
and La Blanche 101 pounds.
Tluio was called at 0:35. :
The Marino forced the fighting in the
early part of the contest and several sharp
blows wuro exchanged ,
In the fifth round the Marino clinched nnd
throw Dempsey to the floor amid a storm of
hisses nnd applause. Sharp in lighting fol
In the sixth ho lifted Dempsey on his hip
and tried to throw him , following this with
several rushes nnd accomplishing little.
In the ninth La Blanche clinched and
throw Dempsey again amidst cries ot "foul , "
During La Blanche's rushes In the tenth
Domoaoy struck him two staggering blows
on tha JaW ,
After the gong had rung for the close of
the round the Marino struck Dempsey in the
face and retired to his corner. Dampsoy
walked over to him and landed a hard one on
the Marino's neck \\hleli made the latter
In the thirteenth and fourteenth Dempsey
got m several had ones on the Marino's * Jaw
and chest und the Mat ino seemed unsteady.
In the sixteenth LaBlancho resumed his
rushing tactics , but after a clinch Dempsey
landed with awful force on his nose. Ho
repeated some of these staggerers in the
seventeenth , eighteenth und nineteenth ,
iu the latter round gaining the ilrst knock
down of the light by a tremendous blow on
the Marino's nock.
Dempsey continued to pursue his aggressive
sive- tactics , nnd in the twenty-third round
the Marino was showing the effects of his
punishment. During the clinch , however ,
ho pounded Dempsey hard on the ribs. In
the twenty-sixth Dempsey forced his op
ponent into his corner and pounded him in
the neck. La Blanche slugcrorod like a
drunken man. Before the close of .tho
round , however , ho recovered astonishingly
and caught Dempsey hard.on tbo neck.
Dempsey \vas knocked out in the thirty-
second rcund.
Not 1 heir 1'irst Fight.
All day yesterday and up to la to last night
tbo ono theme of conversation among the
sports wan the Dcmpscy-Marino fight , and ,
while the majority of the knowing ones ex
pressed themselves as confident that Jack
would win , there was a goodly number who
considered the Marine's chances of victory
very good , and some considerable- money at
the odds of UVo to ono was laid at the Dia- ,
mohd last night to this effect.
This was not the first meeting of the two
men. They fought a most desperate battle
a little over three years ago , at Larchmont ,
on Long Island Sound , Dempsey knocking
the Marino out in tha thirteenth round. It
was a Quccusbcrry fight , but the bloodiest
and hardest over fought in this country. Lo
Blanche hold his own m gi eat form for seven
or eight lounds , in ono or
two of i which ho had much
the best of the Nonpareil , but In the tenth
round the tide of battle turned in Jack's '
favor. In this round , in breaking away from
a Plinch , Dempsey lauded his right ia on Lo
Blanche's Jaw , knocking him off his feet and
all but knocking htm out. The Marino's seconds
ends were loud In their claims of a tout , but
this the rcfcrco would not allow , but ordered
the men to go on and fight it out , and m the
thirteenth round Lo Blanche succumbed ,
being literally cut to pieces and Jabbed
into insensibility. Lo Blanche in
this fight was clearly outgoner-
allod , for ho was in the very pink of condi
tion , and bigger and stronger than ho will
ever bo again In his life. By clover ducking
and dodging Dempsey won the fight. The
Marino went Into It lllto a mad bull and un
dertook to rush the wiry Nonpareil oft the
face of the earth , but every rush was mot
with sallies of rights and lofts that soon
knocked the Ufa out of the ferocious Marine.
Although Dempsey was whipped , he docs
not lose the middleweight championship , as
the fight did not take place uudor the requi
site conditions.
The Incendiary Views of Colored Jour
nalists Load to Lynching.
BiHMiNOUA > r , Ala. , August 27. | Special
Telegram to TUB Buii.J Trainmen on the
Alabama Great Southern railroad train ar
riving hero to-night reported that they saw
two dead negroes swinging to the
limbs of trees a few miles this
sldo of Merldan. They were told In
Meridian that two of the inccdlary editors
of the Independent , who wcro run out of
Selma , Ala , last week , wcro caught there
last night , and it is supposed thov were
lynched. It is impossible to got particulars.
Torrlhle Boiler Explosion.
ELMIIIA , N. Y. , August 27 , This after
noon a boiler in the nail factory of God-
charlca & Co. , at South Towanda , Pa. , ex
ploded. Five men were instantly klllc ,
two others will probably dlo and four others
are terribly injured.
The killed uro Richard Ackloy , Sanford
Smith , John Bootwlqk , Isaao Bnntonford ,
Guy Herman , J ; Rider , and George S. Goo-
brick will orobably dlo.
Fprlnuer Doing Dakota.
BisMAHCic , N , D. , August 27. ( Special
Telegram to TUB BiiK.J Congressman
Splnger , of Illinois , will bo hero to-morrow
and the democrats are preparing to receive
him with open arms. Ho will bo Invited to
address a meeting on the isnues to-morrow
evening. Ho will return to Furgo Thursday
niebt to be present during tbo meeting of the
state convention ,
A Big Prairie Kiro In Montana.
HKLENA. Mont. , August 27 , An extensive
fire is raging a mile and a half north of the
fair grounds. It started from sparks from u
locomotive about noon and no.w is sweeping
down , gathering strength as it goes. A
fierce- forest flro Is also raging In the moun
tains west of tbo city , and the town U en
veloped in smoke ,
Stockholders Kunnlnu Things.
Nmv YOIIK , August 27. At the meeting
fcero of the Kin ? valley stockholders this
utternoon\2resolution was passed request
ing President Shaw to resign both the presi
dency and directorship , and u committee- was
empowered also to request the resignations
of Directors Shaw , Gotta aud Moss. The re
quest to resign was formally presented to
1'rosldout Shaw , but ho refused to accede.
Thought to B > Train Robbers.
SALT LAKE , August 27 , Four men , sup
posed to bo the gant who hold up the Hio
Grande train recently , wore captured last
night byupossoof Indians under the com
mand of Deputy Marshal Bush. They wuro
caught once before but got away.
Senator Allison Dollvorn the Address
on IJUOAR County Day.
CnnsTON , In , August 37 , 1 Special Telo-
from to Tun Buu.J The wo.ithor to-day
lias boon line , and the crowds nt the bjuo
grass palace and fair were the largest yet in
attendance. Special trains from bath east
and west were honvlly loaded , the fopmor
bringing an excursion from Illinois. Senator
Allison was the orator ot the day , and nt 11
o'clock Hon. J. B. ilarsh , president of the
blue crass league , introduced the senator ,
who was greeted with loud applause as ho
stepped t ) the railing ot the balcony , and
these testimonials of nppraclatlon and favor
were often repeated duilng the course of his
somewhat lengthy and thoroughly Interest
ing address. At the close of Mr. Allison's nd-
drcss Senator Harsh introduced A. O ,
Bartholomew , of Chariton , vlco president , for
Lucas county , to whom the management of
the remaining exorcises was delegated. Mr.
Bartholomew made a brief address to the
assembly , nnd then Introduced loading
citlrons and representatives of Lucas county.
The exhibits ot Lucas nro In all lines well
represented , the most prominent feature of
iho dlspluv being the monstrous block of
0,000 pounds of conl that stands at the en
trance of the booth. To-morrow Is Cuss
county day , nnd larger crowds uro expected
from the west. Senator Lafo Young Is
orator of the day.
llin Mason City Klopnrc.
MASOX CITV. In. , August 27. [ Sncclnl
Telegram to Tun Bun. | Chief ot Police
Dolan , of Duluth , telegraphed odlcors hero
to-day that William Nowbowors and Mrs.
William Vclthoff , who eloped hero last week
nro In Duluth. Orders wcro at onoo tola
graphed to arrest thorn nnd await further
orders. A dispatch received from olllcors In
St. Louis states that Nowbowors Is wanted
there. Later developments would indicate
that Nowbowors and Mrs. Volthoff have
been carrying on their disreputable llason for
some tlmo. Ho was u constant visitor at the
liouso during tha husband's ab
sence , nnd It would nppcar
that the cloDcmont had boon long planned.
Mrs. Volthoff Is thirty-eight years old , has
beou married eighteen years , und is the
mother of seven children. The elrlsnow with
lier are aged respectively , eight und three
The Railroad Commissioners.
Dns MOINF.S , la , August 27. [ Special Tel
egram to TUB BEE.I The hearing of the
complaint of the citizens of Mount , Ayr
against the Chicago , Burlington & Qulnc.v
for Insufficient train service is sot for Tues
day , Septembers , before the railroad com
missioners. They consld ercd the complaint
of the Diagonal against the Chicago , Bur
lington & Qulncy yesterday. This is in re
gard to the refusal of iho Chicago , Burling
ton & Qulncy railway company to stop trains
atAfton , which they were ordoied to do by
the commissioner. The case was returned
to the management of the "Q" for answer.
The commissioners postponed their trip to
Muurico , Sioux county , until to-morrow.
The lllvcr Convention.
Dna Moixns , la. , August 27. [ Special Tel
egram to THE DUE. ] Governor Larraboo
lias appointed delegates to the river Im
provement convention , to bo held at Cincin
nati September 4 and 5 , as follows : Samuel
Cohrni , Muscatlno ; James Dunn , Otter
Crook ; Hon. S. Oheaebro.Vest Liberty ;
Robert Donahue , Burlington ; Hon. G , Mc
Gregor , McGrogor ; Hon. J. 1C. Graves ,
Dubuqun ; Hon. CW. , . Chas9 , Clinton ; Hon.
John N.lrwin , Keokuk ; Hon. J" . H.Murphy ,
Davctiport : Hon. Moses Bloom. Io\va City ;
Captain John McCaffrey , LoOUlro : Captain
Sam Bryson , Davenport , and George C.
Baker , DCS Molucs.
The Same Old Htoi-y.
DBS Mourns , la. , August 27. [ Special Tel
egram to THE Bun. ! Two little boys of B.
L. Goodyear , of Garner , Hancock county ,
wcro playing with the hired man , Fred Ilaiu-
harsl. After playing a while ho proposed to
stop , but thov wanted to continue , and so in
fun ho said bo would got the gun , not know
ing it was loaded. Ho did so , and aimed it atone
ono of the boys , Intending to scare him. The
gun was accidentally discharged , the whole
load hitting the little follow in the hip nnd
making a frightful wound , from which ho
died j esterday.
Concluded Not to Ijynch Him.
Dna MOINB , Iowa , August 27. [ Special
Telegram to TUB BEE. ! The town of Milford -
ford , Dickinson county , is greatly oxciied
over an assault by a young man named
Frank Griffith upon a girl named Dora
Guilds. Ho failed of his purpose and took to
the "woods. The pcoplo pursued him with
rifles and shotguns , but when they captured
him they had cooled down and concluded to
send him to Jail to await trial in October.
Ho was taken to Esthorvlllo.
Kx-Troasuror Stoadnmn A rrcstcd.
DBS MOIVES , la. , Aug. 27. [ Special Telegram -
gram to THE BEE. | Ex-Treasurer E. D.
Stcodman , of Ponton county , was arrested
atVinton last evening on Information ( Hod
before Justice L. S. Miller by J. S. Hanluy ,
n member ol the board ot supervisors. His
bonds were placed at 5,000 , which ho has
not yet been able to furnish. This arrest is
the outcome of the Investigation into his
accounts , a shortage having been found of
The Blow rrovod Fatal.
BOONK , la. , August 27. [ Special Telegram
to TUB BEE. ] Last Juno two youngbuslneas
men of this place , named Fulling and Rogers ,
had a quarrel over trade matters In the store
In which the former was employed , Words
led to blows , and Rogers struck Fulling , it
is claimed , with a weight. "Soon after ho
began to feel unwell and grow worse , until
he died last sight. It Is claimed that the
blow caused his death , and a coroner's Jury
Is investigating the case to-night.
A Stock Train Wrecked.
WATERLOO , lav August 27. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB BEE. ] A rpeclal stock train
on the Illinois Central , which started from
Omaha to break the record oa tlmo to Chicago
cage , was badly wrecked In the yards in
this city this afternoon. It collided with a
number of cars loaded with lumber. Two
of the stock cars were smashed up. and
nearly all the cattle In those cars disabled
and seven killed. Three of the train's crow
were considerably injured.
„ The Hil | inns Trial.
WATEIU.OO , la. , August 27. [ Special Tel
egram to THIS BEE. ] The trial of M. E. Bill
ings , for the murder of ICIngsloy , will como
up at the September term of the district
court , which convenes next Monday. Ho
will Insist upon having a trial ut ouco , while
the attorneys for the prosecution will usk
that the case bo postponed to a special term ,
to be held at tbo close ot the September
term ,
Accidentally Killed.
DBS MOINES , la. , August 27. [ SpecialTol-
egram to TUB BBE. | Richard Andrews , n
farmer living near Cambridge , Story county ,
loft his homo with a team and shotgun to go
bunting last evening. As ho did not return
at the appointed hour a search was instituted
and ho was found dead near tbo buggy. It is
supposed that the gun was accidentally dis
charged while ho was getting out.
A Pnruohuto Acoiilont.
IOWA CITIT , la. , August 27. While de
scending In a parachute at the county fair
this afternoon' Prof. Charges Slinms , of
Peorla , struck against the side of a housu
and broke a let' .
That's Where the War Ship Toxaa
Will Bo.
A Number of Nnvnl Exports nro Con
vinced Thnt the Vessel Never
Leant to Mvlm
In the Army.
WASIII.VOTOX , 1) . c. , Aueujt 27. ! )
When the history ot the United States
man-of-war Texas Is written It will bo likely
to dim some of tho- luster with which tiia
democratic ! organs have surrounded the east
administration , and especially that ot Secre
tary Whitney. Secretary Whitney began
Lho rehabilitation of the American navy
because congress first appropriated tha
money necessary for this just us Mr. Whit
ney began his term , The secretary
Imd about him all the sumo
naval constructors nnd' designer *
Lhat had been In the department for years ,
The saiiio men in ado the plans for the most
of the ships for which contracts are now out ,
who would have made them had It been a republican
publican Instead of a democratic administra
tion In control , but Mr. Whitney's backers
paid no attention to this. They were deter
mined that the first democratic secretary of
the navy sluco the war should hnvo the ere Jit
of expending Iho money which a democratic
congress Had provided and which the sumo
democratic- congress had refused to provide
for republican administrations.
Among the vessels to bo built were the
Mnlno nnd the Texas , two enormous battle
ships , which it was determined to construct
In the navy yufds Instead of permitting them
to bo built by contractors. Mr. Whitney
offered a largo sum for plans , which sum wna
finallyawarded to nn English concern. Tha
plans were nccopted and the vessel was
named the Texas and work begun Iu tha
Norfolk navy yard. Shortly after the keel
had been laid exports in naval construction
announced that there was some
thing wrong , nnd that the Texas
would never float If completed under the de
sign. Mr. Whitney caused the matter to ho
nvestigutod , mid criticism was hushed up
ay the statement that the experts had dis
covered that the Texas was all right. The
worB which had been suspended was begun
again and continued until a short time ago ,
when Secretary Tracy had his attention
called to the matter , nnd ho determined
to make a now investigation. For
SOUIQ weeks the ofllcors of the
construction bureau of the navy department
iiavo been making a careful estimate upon
the displacement of water which will follow
the launch of the Texas with her full ui ma-
ineut of heavy rifle guns. These calcula
tions have been drawn up In a formal report
nnd uro awaiting the secretary's return.
Willie the navy department pcoplo do not
feel warranted in giving out information con
cerning the matter , it is known that the
experts have convinced thcmsnlvcs that the
Texas cannot weather a five-knot breeze if
completed under the plans upon which she Is
being built. In fact it is said that she would
sink with the weight of her gun metal.
The Texas was designed to cost $3,000,000.
More than $330,000 have already been ex
pended upon her and this money is prac
tically wasted. It is believed that she will
have to bo cut In two and length-
sued out a great many foot to
bo of quy service , and that it will bo impos
sible to'malto her a first-class vessel-in - spite
of anything that can bo dono. The chances
arc that she will bo abandoned entirely nq'd
that the money will bo used In the construc
tion of an entirely now ship. 't
A circular xvas Issued to-day from the xvar
depnitment announcing tha changes In the
army during the past week :
Appointment Second Lieutenant Charles
D. Rhodes , Seventh cavalry , to bo second
lieutenant Sixth cavalry , August ID , IBM ) ,
vice Stotsonburtr , promoted.
Promotion Lieutenant Colonel James 8.
Brisbiu , Ninth cavuly , to bo colonel of the
First cavalry , August 20 , 1889 , vlco Dudley ,
retired from active service ; Major George
B. Sauford , First cavalry , to bo lieutenant
colonel of the Ninth cavalry , AugustSO , 1809 ,
vice Brisbtn , promoted to the First cavalry ;
Captain < ; harlos Vielo , cavalry , to bo major
First cavalry , August 20 , 18S9 , vlco Sanford ,
promoted to the Ninth cavalry ; First Lieu
tenant Charles D. Nordstrom , regimental
quartermaster Tenth cavalry , to bo
captain , August 20 , 1889 , vice Vlole ,
promoted to the First cavalry ; Second
end Lieutenant John M. Stolsenhurp , Sixth
cavalry , to bo first lieutenant August 19 ,
1S39 , vice Blake , resigned ; to bo assistant
surgeon , with the rank of captain , after llvo
years' survico in accordance with the act of
Juno 23,1879 , Assistant Surgeon William D.
McCaw , August 20,1839. ,
Nobuiska Nordon , Koya Puna county , D.
W.Evans : Scotia , Gruoloy county , Lewis
Iowa Fonda , Pocahontns county , George
Sanbarn ; Goldllold , Wrlirht county , Captain
S. M , Huyak ; Luuna , Clayton county , Al-
phous Ernest ; Mcservy , Coiro Gordocounty ,
J. J. Kelly.
Donald Slackurchar Thinks He
Wounded Him.
MiNNKAroi/is , Minn , , August 37. Donald
Macliorchar , the Minneapolis man shot by
the robber near Gogobio yesterday , arrived
this morning and was tulron to the hospital.
MacKcrchar said the robber must have boon
wounded , as ho got four shots ut him , and bo
is considered a good shot. A telegram bos
been received from Bessemer stating that
FJeoschbalntho other victim of the highway
man's bullet died In the
, hospital to-day.
Ho has a wife aud two children at Belleville ,
Montana Democrats Nominate.
Hi'.i.KyA , Moat. , August 37. The demo *
cratlo state convention at Anaconda this
morning nominated J. 1C. Toolo , of Holent ,
for governor ; Howard Conrad , of Billings ,
for lieutenant governor ; Martin MacGluiiis ,
of Helena , for congress ; Pcmborton , ot
But to , for uttornoy general ; DoWolf , for
chief Justice ; Armstrong , of Galhtan , for
tbo five year term on the supreme bench ;
Uickford , of Missoula , for the seven year
term ; Joseph A. Brown , of Beaver Head , for
secretary of state ; Perry Collins , of Cas
cade , for state treasurer ; Thomas. S. Fitz
gerald , of Anaconda , for state auditor ; J , R.
O'Russoll , of Untie , for superintendent of
public Instiuctlon ,
National Editorial AsKOOiatli n ,
DiniioiT , Mich , , August 87.'Die fifth an
nual convention of the National Editorial at *
sociutlon met to-day. The city Is h undsorne-
ly decorated in honor or the visitors. At the
opening of the gofwion President Buttes de
livered nn address In behalf of the assocla *
tlon , responding to the mayor's welcome ,
nnd routine huslncss was then taken up. Ai
2 o'clock the delegates , their ladles and the
committees , numbering In all about six hun
dred , took carriucoa for Minister Pulmor'
famous stock farm , whore they spent a
pleasant afternoon.
American Lcclon of Honor.
CHICAGO , August 27 , The eighth an H5 ,
nual session of the supreme council of th
American Legion of Honor , representing
about sixty-two thousand members , convened
In this city to-day. Little but routmo busi
ness was accomplished.
UiiiiHiinl liond Purchases.
WARUJNOION , August 27. The bond * pur
chased by the treasury to-day reached tb
unusually large total of t5.005.000. They
were all-1 per cent registered bonds and
Louirhtall W-